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tv   The Papers  BBC News  April 9, 2019 11:30pm-12:00am BST

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hello. i'm kasia madera in this is bbc news with clive myrie. london — the headlines. that will introduce some we'll be taking a look at tomorrow israel's election slightly milder air. but still very little if any rain. mornings papers in a moment — is too close to call. both the main candidates so, let's have a look at the bigger first the headlines. say they've won. it looks like the uk will get picture for next week. you've still got this area of high with just 3 days to go before more time for brexit the the uk's set departure pressure butjust drifting its way after prime minister theresa may a bit further westwards which allows date for leaving the eu, meets the french and german leaders. this area of low pressure to run its way up the west of the uk, the prime minister has been in paris i'm sharanjit leyl in singapore. may generate a few showers through the early part of next week. for talks with president macron also in the programme... but most will stay dry. but what it does do seeking another extension to the brexit process. with the indian election looming, is start to bring our winds mrs may also spoke to in a rare interview pakistan's in from the south—east and notice angela merkel in berlin. leader imran khan tells the bbc he's the gerrman chancellor how the blue colour is once again says a delay to brexit willing to talk peace until the end of the year, start to be replaced by the yellow is a possibility. after the polls. and the orange colours. the israeli election is too close to call — so, some milder air starting with both candidates and we meet the couple who won to drift across the uk a race across the world as we head through next week, and at this stage, things are going from london to singapore. saying they've won. to stay mainly dry and settled. that's all from me. bye. married couples will be able to divorce faster and with less conflict after changes to the law in england and wales. life from our studios in london and
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hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are dawn foster the guardian columnist and giles kenningham the political commentator. pretty much all the papers are in, and events of the day involving, what else, brexit, again take centre stage... the telegraph leads with an image of the prime minister being greeted by emmanuel macron in paris ahead of a meeting in which they're believed to have discussed a nine month brexit extension. before that she was in berlin with angela merkel. the guardian goes with a similar image, as it reports the prime minister's request for a short delay is torn up amid growing support among the eu27 for a longer extension. ‘macron and on and on‘ is on the front of the metro with reference to the french president's preference for a longer hold—up to the uk's departure from the eu. the times carries a warning from president of the european council donald tusk to president macron, appealing for him and other eu
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leaders to treat britain with respect or risk poisoning future relations. the i also leads on a possible postponement, with the additional line that a third of conservative mps defied the government whip on a commons vote to extend article 50. city am reports on ‘the bitter end' for high—street department store debenhams which has entered into administration. and the daily mail features an image of the duchess of sussex who the paper says is planning to have a home birth. we will start with the brexit. front page other times, don't you merely may. council president asked you to respect the uk and grant them an extension of up to a year. —— ask the eu to respect if talking good cop, cop, mr tusk the eu to respect if talking good cop, cop, mrtusk is the eu to respect if talking good cop, cop, mr tusk is the bad cop a mr microphone is the bad cop. times taking a slightly different slightly
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angle. —— mr tusk is the good cop in angle. —— mr tusk is the good cop in a mega macron is the back—up. they say donald tusk has warned emmanuel macron about punishing the uk to longer extension say because our relations longer term. the times reported this position is backed by angela merkel and also the italian indents leaders as well. obviously, this extension is meant to be for nine months. —— italian and dutch leaders. i do when it within all of this if it focused the minds of the hard—core erg and also we had looked like we had the collapse of the laboratory talks and whether that means the torres pill off some labour mps which means they get a deal over the line. it doesn't look great for the rest of the world. the optics are not fantastic. i think some papers are saying the foreign press is describing it as mrs may going around with a begging ball. despite that perception, the message from donald tusk is clear. don't
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kick somebody while they are down. —— a begging bowl. we still have to negotiate future trade deals with them. play nice. absolutely. there isa very them. play nice. absolutely. there is a very strong feeling amongst european leaders, they are so exasperated by britain that they really wa nt exasperated by britain that they really want to hurt her at the moment. she keeps coming back and keeps grandstanding and it is very tempting to just tell her to shove off and that they will put things oi'i. off and that they will put things on. but i think this is a good move, donald tusk is saying if we have a long extension, putting good behaviour clause is where britain agrees that they will reach certain stages and do so they are progressing, ratherthan stages and do so they are progressing, rather than her previous tactic was to dreaded no deal, even though a lot of our party are happy for that to happen, then we can actually see some progress in the deal being thrashed out. the front page of the independent, you lead us to offer break the delay. she is there with angela merkel. we
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heard and you let some over the weekend saying that there was this hope perhaps angela merkel would reopen the withdrawal agreement. —— andrea leadsom. that is a bit of jockeying for leadership. absolutely. if you believe this speculation, quite frankly, the best chance was last time and she bottled it. but i think there's about 20 or 30 mp5 it. but i think there's about 20 or 30 mps who are thronged or head into the ring. the suggestion clearly is we will have an extension. —— throwing their hat into the ring. it will be on june throwing their hat into the ring. it will be onjune the 30th. you have to have mep sitting in the european parliament. mrs may has been begging for a short extension, to avoid this. the conservative party have except that they do have to realise this may happen. andrea leadsom is showing there is some attraction in the conservative party who think they can put forward a wish list, they can put forward a wish list, they cannot open the withdrawal agreement, they need to accept that and andrea leadsom today abstain from voting, which causes a lot of
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other problems, but i think there are still a other problems, but i think there are stilla numberof other problems, but i think there are still a number of tory mps who have not come to grips with these things and the good behaviour clauses mentioned, saying angela merkel turning around saying it is not going to be open, you have to thresh out the deal and all the leaders have said we would not open these talks. —— the withdrawal agreement. if the uk does crash, the eu have said they would not talk to them again. it is very clear from them again. it is very clear from the eu what they want and what they will not entertain, but i think some people and the conservative party still haven't had that sink in. do you think that the minds of somebody in the erg in those opposing the theresa may deal or a post theresa may., wanted theresa may deal or a post theresa may. , wanted to theresa may deal or a post theresa may., wanted to kick her out, their minds will be particularly focused now. “— minds will be particularly focused now. —— opposing theresa may. given that the alternative could well be not leaving the eu at all. yes, i think so. the longer they can gets kicked down the road, the less likely it is to happen. there is a
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very stark realisation staring them in the face and i think for these reasons, she may just in the face and i think for these reasons, she mayjust get a deal over the life us up as we discussed earlier, technically, they cannot get rid of her until december. she has a year saving grace when she won the vote of no confidence. untended daily mail. another year in a limbo thanks to our inept mps. russell now insist on a long brexit delay. they we re insist on a long brexit delay. they were one of the newspapers that was pushing for brexit. and they believe that sovereignty should get back to parliament. parliament has been putting forward its own particular ta ke putting forward its own particular take on this whole event for the last few months. and the daily mail is still not happy. absolutely. it is still not happy. absolutely. it is very clear that the daily mail here taking the view of a lot of the conservative mps. they wanted to come out very certain date and that hasn't happened. if you look at how parliament is operating, it is very been quite sovereign, it is acting as you and how parliament would do,
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it is is... that is what mps were looking for. if it is not going to set away, and newspaper will try to pushitin set away, and newspaper will try to push it in that way. —— were looking for. they are representing a huge group of people in the public. who feel that parliament are not moving, they are squabbling, expected to leave now, yet another extension will make a lot of people leave vote rs will make a lot of people leave voters in particular quite unhappy. and a lot of remain but are just wa nt and a lot of remain but are just want to know what is happening at this point. if you are at number ten, the daily mail half—stopped in his position. —— had been soft in their position. they rode in behind theresa may. it seems like they are losing their patients. it feels like from having soft in their position, they are hardening again. and as don said, it is the voice of a lot of people it represents a huge constituent in the tory party. that will be the worry for them. but they are not criticising it seems the
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process , are not criticising it seems the process, or the boat to leave, they are not necessarily criticising theresa may, they are blaming parliament, that is the very organisation they wanted to have power in the first place. there is not a consistency in approach. why would i think there is consistency in these clicks cover source? am i crazy? daily express, will we ever escape eu clutches? —— on the front pages. the express also soft in their position behind theresa may. they are losing patience as well. quite a dramatic headline, almost the expressible here. they say look, getting this extension, they will rely any attempt to reopen negotiations and they are saying that they are please to get a short timetable to june that they are please to get a short timetable tojune the 30th that they are please to get a short timetable to june the 30th foot that they are please to get a short timetable tojune the 30th foot has been rebuffed by emmanuel macron. ——
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june the 30th has been. been rebuffed by emmanuel macron. —— june the 30th has been. their fear one assumes as with a lot of the brexiteers press here is that the longer this can escape down the row, the more of the possibility there is that we did not actually end up leaving the eu. is that really on the cards? in any meaningful way?|j think the cards? in any meaningful way?” think it could happen. i think the longer the mp5 been fighting over this and arguing over the terms of our exit, then the more likely it is to happen. a big fear for papers like the daily express and a lot mps will be the fact that with any long extension, even a ninth month or when you ask him to come up britain will have to fight european elections, and we will then have meps elections, and we will then have meps and still be in europe, then at that point we have people saying setting european budget. the longer mps been crashing out of the deals, the bigger fear for leave voters and
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leave mps the bigger fear for leave voters and leave mp5 is that other people will start to rethink this. they will start to rethink this. they will start to rethink this. they will start to wonder if it worth it, and at that point,... mps mark start thinking more about that. we had sammy wilson a few weeks ago say he would rather stay in then have theresa may's deal or some kind of customs union. you seem to strange u—turns being done now. they don't seem to make sense. given a savo, the dup wooden boat not to leave, we re the dup wooden boat not to leave, were they? that's given a straight boat. where they abstain? they were just abstain. that's given a straight vote. must get away from brexit. i am straight vote. must get away from brexit. iam bored. iam boy to brexit. iam bored. iam boy to brexit now. —— let us get away. let's get onto galbanum. front page city a:m.. if i can find let's get onto galbanum. front page city a:m.. if i canfind it. —— deb and them. some were here. basically, they are in big trouble. —— deborah norms. they are set up with a whole
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load of properties in big urban centres around the country, rents are incredibly high, they have got massive amounts of debt and an attempt to deal with some of these problems by one of the big shareholders, mike ashley, has been tossed out by them. mike ashley is that mickey tried to launch a ta ke over that mickey tried to launch a takeover bid. he ran sports direct already. it was rebuffed. it is moving into administration. he has called for the leaders to be put into jail, we will see if that happens. laughter but debenhams a problem is very sent a medic of a lot of problems with the high street. localauthorities lot of problems with the high street. local authorities and the government will eventually have to think about they have very big stores. —— a systematic up a lot a problem. cost of change a lot. increasingly it is very hard to operate in high streets. if you look at the average earning since the financial crash, they haven't really re cove red. financial crash, they haven't really recovered. the cost of everything
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else has. people have less of the cash, they are spending more of it into print outlets like amazon and online retailing. and debenhams is suffering. -- online alex was at one with the last time you are in debenhams? i cannot even remember. i shop on the high street. she raises an interesting issue here. no government really has got to grips with this. the genie is out of the bottle. they will not go back to what it once was but we need to rethink how we remodel it. for me come one of the most interesting pieces of work i seen that this by the mayor west midlands. he talked about the fact that you need to have warehousing on the high street. —— the former mayor of. —— you need to have housing on. but also complement your businesses, coffee shops, libraries and that thing. we have to rethink it but they will go back to a smaller size, social implications and we did not start this out, derelict buildings, higher crime, people knocking around. —— if we do
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not sort this out. interesting. let's go onto the guardian. funding now. schools are fundraising using fundraising sites to bite by two items. have things gotten that bad? they have. they showed that several hundred schools they spoke to had to use quite regularly, these are not just a very poor schools. there are some of the most elite grammar schools, some very outstanding special needs school, schools across the entire state sector who are really struggling to buy pencils, books, uniforms. things that schools cannot run without a we have seen a lot of parents come out and find that children coming home with letters begging for money for parents, but at this point the parents, but at this point the parents cannot afford it either. we see a lot more crying offenders in
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the hope that the school can get some cash in, school cannot bring in as much is that used to. they sure fall has become so great that schools are desperate and this is one of the minor ways they hope they can bridge the gap. —— shortfalls.” was struck by what you're saying that there was a lot of traffic on the website driven towards us today that had touched a nerve at the public. clearly it is a big issue. funding from central government being cut back, local authority saying they don't have the kind of money they used to have to deal with these kind of things, where is the money going to come from? basically, the public, right? it will have to rethink how they spend the money, local authorities. how they are procuring things. if you look at the way the economy has worked, george osborne, they become a set austerity was cutting back really old tt public spending, but it does have
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implications. —— and david herman said. they really are struggling. a lot of schools now have food banks. —— david cameron. there are some schools that now have food banks to help people out. a lot of schools now have to wash children partake uniforms because their parents cannot afford to do it at home. the stores that are coming out are really terrible. a lot of stories we ran really terrible. a lot of stories we ra n two really terrible. a lot of stories we ran two years really terrible. a lot of stories we ran two years ago really terrible. a lot of stories we ran two years ago in the guardian about having children fainted because there are too hungry to operate. —— about teachers having children fainting. it is having real impact on their lives. the money should be coming for more public spinning. austerity has a big impact and consequences. “— spinning. austerity has a big impact and consequences. —— coming from more public spending. firefighters a p pa re ntly more public spending. firefighters apparently now i'm going to be apprehending criminals on the streets and putting fires out. —— are going to be. talking about how firefighters in rural areas are
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being retrained as special police officers, was to whole premise is behind to speed up the action times to plug gaps where there are in the system and get more reassurance to the public that they are there to reduce crime. some people are unhappy with this. it is a pilot, it has to be stressed. they had just said that these firefighters just completed two months of legal and practical training across the region, so not fundamentally against it. let's see if it works out. in principle, what do you think seems like a good idea? basically having one person due to job like a good idea? basically having one person due tojob placement i think it is interesting approach to a very real problem. -- having one person due to job? when you look at cuts. a lot of cuts in the city but rural areas have seen really big problems. if police officers are not called into those areas, there will
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be pushed more towards the cities. hopefully, firefighters will pick up some of the less urgent things, that still need to be done in these communities. but hopefully, it works. you worry that things could slip through the net, police office rs slip through the net, police officers are trained very specifically. but rural areas need a lot more investment. they need firefighters and police officers and when you look at public transport in rural areas, it is terrible. hopefully this will improve life for people in more rural devon because at the moment mostly they feel abandoned with public services. finally, let's get on to the mirror. interesting story. without all of this was over. —— we thought all of this was over. —— we thought all of this was over. outrage, over 100 politicians profited from this perk. just to be clear, this is under the old expenses for all. these rules are still in place that allows this to happen. but there is nothing illegal about it. what they are saying is that people who bought her
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home and it is rocketed in value, some of these mps haven't sold their homes yet. they are working on a hypothetical situation some have. it is within the rules. the question is do you credit a system where any profit that people make on the second homes they should give the money back to the taxpayer but you're going to get into all kinds ofa you're going to get into all kinds of a myriad of problems. about how do you put it in the first place, versus do you put it in the first place, versus how much profit did they make, classically with them, they have focused more on the conservatives, they have to talk and labour people in there but this is an issue for the whole political spectrum. this is not along party lines. we are not pointing the fingers. not any parties. i think it will be a lot of members of the public who will be a little bit shocked this is going on. yes. obviously, most mps do not live in
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london for a time. they represent constituencies around the country for the but they need to be in london a lot. this is where the house prices are shooting up. london a lot. this is where the house prices are shooting upm london a lot. this is where the house prices are shooting up. it is more a story about the housing crisis then about mps making a lot of money. itjust crisis then about mps making a lot of money. it just so crisis then about mps making a lot of money. itjust so happens because we've had a housing crisis skyrocket, what would normally have beena skyrocket, what would normally have been a big issue has seen a lot of profit that could potentially be paid to mp5. as a child said, do you put ina paid to mp5. as a child said, do you put in a formula so if you sell a home, you make a lot of profit from that many. —— as a giles said. in return from a certain percentage. that many. —— as a giles said. in return from a certain percentagem is another issue that will have to go on the back burner while brexit is going on. thank you both for joining us. that's it for the papers. don't forget you can see the front pages of the papers online on the bbc news website. it's all there for you — seven days a week at bbc.co.uk/papers — and if you miss the programme any evening you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. thank you dawn foster and giles kenningham. goodbye.
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hello, i'm hugh ferris with some sports news. spurred on by their new surroundings... tottenham have beaten manchester city 1—nil to take the advantage in their champions league quarterfinal. a game that looked at one point to have var a missed penalty and injury as the talking point ended up producing another goal in spurs' new stadium for son hyeung min. our correspondent natalie pirks was watching. big nights under the lights are always a sight to behold. for this stadium's european debut, the match was worthy of the hype. the spurs talked of starting aggressively, but it was city with the first meaningful move. when raheem sterling's efforts appeared to touch danny rose's arm, it was var's turn in the spotlight. it isa
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it is a pin to manchester city! —— a penalty. in front of the spurs faithful, sergio aguero quietly considered his move against a keeper that needed to make amends. after some high—profile blunders of late, that was a good stop. tottenham's intensity was unsettling their opponents, but they were about to lose their talisman. england team—mates turned champions league rivals as pochettino raged, this with a sight to make spurs fans weep. but fear soon turned to joy. sun hyeung min seized the moment and sent fans into rapture. the man for the big occasion has put tottenham in the driving seat. liverpool beat porto 2 nil in the first leg of their quarter—final at anfield. last year liverpool thrashed porto 5—nil in the last 16 and it took them just 4 minutes to go ahead tonight through naby keita's deflected shot. porto caused problems of their own but their defence were overrun after 25 minutes
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when roberto firmino doubled his side's lead. 2—nil it remained ahead of the second leg in portgual next week. wednesday's ties are pretty mouthwatering too... with manchester united and barcelona renewing a rivalry that most recently included two champions league finals. barca won in both 2009 and 2011. and are favourites again to go through. despite united's impressive comeback against psg in the last round. marcus rashford trained away from the main group for part of this mornings session, he's had an ankle problem although ole gunnar solskjaer is hopeful that he'll be ok for the match. his primary concern will be making sure his defence is on their game. england women beat spain tonight in a world cup warm up friendly for which coach phil neville made a host of changes. their 2—1 win came in theirfinal game before the squad is announced for the tournament in france. and there were nine changes from a rare defeat in their last match. beth mead was one of those to come in for the game in swindon.
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and she got the first before half time. the pass for that goal was from ellen white. who then got the second less than a minute after the break. aitana bonmati got one back but the lionesses' world cup preparations are back on track. we made that many changes and we make that many changes in the second half. we lost our rhythm but i made the changes because i would love to see our game the changes because i would love to see ourgame and the changes because i would love to see our game and if you get to a quarterfinal, semifinal, you will not just one quarterfinal, semifinal, you will notjust one games easy, i wanted to see how we would cope. all the disappointment a little bit what our composure in the second half. we had one movement where we got over the second half. we had one movement where we got a rhythm but apart from that, it is the end of the road of a long journey, now we can concentrate on going to france. with two days to go until the masters... the groupings for the frist two rounds have been announced today... and after his great start to the season, rory mcilroy will play with rickie fowler and australia's cameron smith in the first round. justin rose has a great looking
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group, the world number one goes with phil mickelson and justin thomas. and the last group out isn't bad either. 2015 winnerjordan spieth is with england's paul casey and brooks koepka who won two majors last year. that is all your support for now. hello. it wasn't quite 20 degrees on tuesday but at least it was 16 celsius. —— august work. the cold air is pushing down across the uk arriving on the way from scandinavia and moving over the cold north sea. but at least we are going to see some sunshine over the next few days. a bit like we did here. it was cloudy and a bit went across the more southern parts of england. but most of the day, seems like this across the south come it isa like this across the south come it is a cross of the parts of england that will see the biggest change in the weather for wednesday. because this cloud that has been producing the showers and longest of the rain is finally getting pushed away out into the english channel. a bit of a
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cloudy start first thing, some spots of rain along the south coast. elsewhere, clear skies and light winds further north across the uk means a touch of frost is likely. down to —20 —3 in rural scotland. but a bright and sunny start to my pretty much everywhere. the cloud will move away from the far south, we keep some showers going perhaps to the channel islands, but otherwise plenty of sunshine and a bit of with a cloud bubbling up once again especially across northern england. it will be i across eastern england. it will be i across eastern england in the southeast will have a noticeable windblown which will make you feel that little bit colder. it is only going to be 9 degrees along those north seacoast. close guys do the evening, temperatures will not fall away very quickly. with the light winds as well, except across northern scotland, more cloud arriving care. elsewhere, a bit more blue on the chart. we can see frost all the way down towards the west country by thursday morning heading towards the end of the week, we
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really are dominated by this area of high pressure. building down from scandinavia into the uk, keeping these weather fronts at bay, looks like it will be dry. we will have light winds really i think on thursday, the cloud in northern scotla nd thursday, the cloud in northern scotland can produce one or two spots of drugs over the hills, but otherwise a dry day, probably more cloud for central and either parts of england, best of the same time for wales in western england. but temperatures typically ten or 11 degrees. not a lot changes on friday. it is still dry on saturday, what sunshine, but there will be some stronger winds which could make it feel a little chillier.
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